Young, Neil

6 Articles

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PREMIUM

To Feel the Music: A Songwriter’s Mission To Save High-Quality Audio

Young remains a crusader for high-quality audio, and he tells a fascinating tale, albeit with much technical and business narrative detail, which will appeal mostly to tech, business, and music buffs interested in the future of how we consume, preserve, and listen to recorded music.

PREMIUM

We Gather Together: The Religious Right and the Problem of Interfaith Politics

This excellent overview of the current U.S. religious and political scene is ideal for academic libraries.
PREMIUM

Special Deluxe: A Memoir of Life & Cars

Young's fans will find much to relish in the second of what is, one hopes, a long series of intimate memoirs from one of popular music's most interesting and unpredictable icons. ["Highly recommended to anyone interested in the musician's passions, inspirations, and private side, even for readers who don't share Young's fascination with cars," read the starred review of the Blue Rider hc, LJ 10/1/14.]
PREMIUM

Special Deluxe: A Memoir of Life & Cars

Readers who enjoyed Waging Heavy Peace will likely find Young's latest outing just as informative and amusing, and it is highly recommended to anyone interested in the musician's passions, inspirations, and private side, even for readers who don't share Young's fascination with cars. [See Prepub Alert, 5/1/14.]
PREMIUM

Waging Heavy Peace

Young's breezy memoir is not particularly revelatory as a biography or a career analysis, but his many fans will enjoy the digressions of this iconic rock star. ["Essential reading for all fans of Young, who, in his typical idiosyncratic, improvisational, and charmingly long-winded style, fills in the gaps of Jimmy McDonough's flawed Shakey: Neil Young's Biography," read the review of the New York Times best-selling Blue Rider: Penguin hc, LJ Xpress Reviews, 10/19/12.—Ed.]
PREMIUM

Waging Heavy Peace: A Hippie Dream

Essential reading for all fans of Young, who, in his typical idiosyncratic, improvisational, and charmingly long-winded style, fills in the gaps of Jimmy McDonough's flawed Shakey: Neil Young's Biography.

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